Most Recent Quotations
Traditional theories and frameworks pertaining to strategic resource allocation – such as the famous BCG growth-share matrix, (or the very similar GE/McKinsey matrix) which categorizes businesses according to market share and growth potential –omit consideration of synergies. Paradoxically, these frameworks, which have been synonymous with corporate strategy, give short shrift to its most fundamental issue: corporate advantage. Thinking about investment in standalone terms may mislead … [ Read more ]
— Phanish Puranam
Author: Phanish Puranam | Source: INSEAD Knowledge | Subject: Strategy
Most startups don’t spend nearly enough time recognizing people. Most people need to know their managers and org leaders see their hard work and value it. They’re hungry for this type of acknowledgment. When you tell a story about them, you kick their motivation into hyperdrive, and you make them a model for the rest of the team to follow their lead.
— Don Faul
Author: Don Faul | Source: First Round Review | Subjects: Leadership, Management, Motivation, Storytelling
If you don’t have a past experience you can use to connect to your team’s current plight, get familiar with what’s happening for them now. Listen to their stories, so you can eventually tell one that will speak to people and make them feel seen.
— Don Faul
Author: Don Faul | Source: First Round Review | Subjects: Leadership, Management, Storytelling
I firmly believe that leaders at companies need to be in service to their people. They need to ensure they have everything they need to succeed. One of the most critical needs they have is a complete picture of why they should show up and pour their heart into their work every day. It’s not a nice to have, it’s a basic need.
— Don Faul
Author: Don Faul | Source: First Round Review | Subjects: Leadership, Management, Motivation, Organizational Behavior
... people attach emotion to individuals. They love rooting for people. They love experiencing the world through others’ eyes. The more you can tell stories about actual people that connect to the broader purpose, the more your audience will feel and not simply hear what you are trying to tell them.
— Don Faul
Author: Don Faul | Source: First Round Review | Subjects: Leadership, Management, Motivation, Organizational Behavior, Personality / Behavior, Storytelling
Most Popular Quotations
In principle, patents open up innovations in two ways. First, they confer only temporary rights; once patents expire or are abandoned, the intellectual property they are designed to protect passes into the public domain. Second, they require the details of the invention to be disclosed so they can be replicated. This permits follow-on innovation, which is essential for industrial progress.More recently, as the patent system … [ Read more ]
— The Economist
Source: The Economist | Subjects: Intellectual Property, Legal
As for the genius of innovation, clearly the one percent spark of inspiration is nurtured by a positive culture. But the 99 percent perspiration ingredient comes from employees who love what they do, as well as where they do it, and who invest in that Holy Grail of productivity called “discretionary … [ Read more ]
— Stephanie Quappe, David Samso Aparici, Jon Warshawsky
Authors: David Samso Aparici, Jon Warshawsky, Stephanie Quappe | Source: Deloitte Review | Subject: Innovation
Money never comes first in self-expression of any kind.
— William J. Reilly
Author: William J. Reilly | Source: Brain Pickings | Subject: Career / Employment
It is not the critic who counts; not the man who points out how the strong man stumbles, or where the doer of deeds could have done better. The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena, whose face is marred by dust and sweat and blood; who strives valiantly; who errs, and comes short again and again, because there is no … [ Read more ]
— Theodore Roosevelt
Author: Theodore Roosevelt | Sources: History as Literature, Hold this Thought | Subjects: Achievement, Action, Leadership, Success / Failure
The uncomfortable fact for many green marketers--and targets of that marketing--is that genuinely going green would mean giving up most of the products and services that clutter our consumer culture. It would mean simplifying, valuing time and people over stuff. How can most products avoid the sin of the hidden trade-off? With a simple label: "You don't really need this."
— David Roberts
Author: David Roberts | Source: Fast Company | Subjects: Marketing / Sales, Social Responsibility
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